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Arcade Mark Hollis Print Club London Screen Print Print Club London
Arcade Mark Hollis Print Club London Screen Print Print Club LondonArcade Mark Hollis Print Club London Screen Print Print Club LondonArcade Mark Hollis Print Club London Screen Print Print Club London

Arcade

by Mark Hollis

£200.00

Arcade by Mark Hollis

9 in stock

Edition Size

50

Paper Size

500 x 700mm

Signed

Yes

Arcade is a CMYK acrylic screen print on South Bank Coarse 310gsm and is in an edition of 50

Arcade is part of a series of landscapes based on old shopping arcades, and empty spaces.

Mark explores the beauty in the placement of buildings on a landscape and ponders the psychogeographical implications of dereliction and to find hidden beauty

Mark Hollis Print Club London Screen Print

Mark Hollis

I am currently a fine artist, Happily Living and working in the wonderful City Of Bristol. U.K

I have sold work all over the world including: USA, Europe, and Australia.

My method allows a process of using my own scanned images of earlier prepared paintings,

Found, and Digital Photographs. This process can take a long time, as I spend much of the preparatory sessions, planning (the) exact positioning of objects, in relation to colour and weight.

A lot of the image structures that I use are a result from my walks in Bristol, Dartford, Thamesmead, Avonmouth,Essex, etc.

A certain Patina on concrete may take my eye, or I will obsess over an angle I find on a building, or light bouncing off a smokey mirrored, glass fronted, Monolith.

Once I am hooked on an aspect of an image I can then find a new idea I can use as a single image or be used in repeat. These (repeat) Motifs appear a lot, mirroring certainty, and a familiar Visual language, “smudged in” our day to day lives.

Colours, textures and the anchor point usually come from old canvas works , drawings and sketches.

Or I will be painting on paper, card and walls. I love Process, and it is very important that I have this analogue element of card, paper and paint to breathe some ghosts into the digital medium.

” These works question the ideas relating to perceived memory and how, now that we all live and work surrounded by technology, we act as a viewers and memory builders. Does technology alter our traditionally ‘romantic’ view of time and history? Are our memories now paused like a stuck video frame rather than a vague image?”